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October 23, 1919 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-10-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

to

-sity Women'

:

unities for
n with the
e field that
anc help-
versity hos
hospital.

found in the catalogue files under the
head "Children," and the sab-head
"Children's .poetry."
Girls who have signed up for this
work or who would be interested in it
should report at Newberry hall. Office
.hoursare from 9 a .m. to 5 p. m.
Last year 75 girls. gave practically
2,000 hours' voluntary service, and
much more may be done this year.
There are plenty of girls who have
time and talent and should make a
success of the ,work.

CR[TICAL NEED FOR
iE AC H ER&S-C OD Y

i en _riure .nuen.
By « Wyvernites"
Ten were elected to Wyvern, Jun-
ior girls' honorary society, at a meet-
ing held Wednesday evening at New-
berry residence. This completes the
membership for this year, making a
total of 22 active members,.
Following are the girls bid: Alice
Blair, Marion Bath, Marie Crozier,
Esther Hollands, Helen Koch, Gladys
Reinike, Margaret Rottschaeffer,
Frances Stevens, Quinneth Summers,
Alethea Yerkes.
Initiation will be held Nov. 6.

PUBLIC

CONCERT

TICKETS

.1'>

L

ig for
teachi
Most

the Watch us grow by handling Emery
at Shirts, Crawford' Shoes;. and Beau'
en's Brummel Caps. Davis Toggery Shop.
nee 119 S. Main.-Adv.
are

.
qDS1
LITY
jeweler
S t. I

,CH E.CKE R S'
MAJESTICY
SUNDAY

Detroit, Oct. 21.- "The country is
80,000 teachers short," said Frank
Cody, superintendent of Detroit
schools, Monday.
That, the government will be com-
pelled to. subsidize students in normal
schools as is done at West Point and
Annapolis for army and navy cadets
is expected.' There has been a big in-
crease in the enrollments of the uni-
versities but this has not happened in
the normal schools.
Normal Classes SmallJ
"Senior classes in the normal
schools this year are-exceedingly small
because of. the decreased attendance
at normal during the war nd of the
fact that salaries are much igher in
industries," said Mr. Cody..
The whole educational system may
be threatened and the government may
be compelled to take r dical action.
Vesper Services Held at Y. W. C. A.
Vespers services, under the auspicesf
of the Y. W. C. A., were held at 4;30
o'clock Tuesday afternoon at Newber-
ry hall, and were attended by a large
number of girls. The services were
opened by Miss Katherine Farrah who
-sang. Ruth' Jenning, '20, .chairman
:ntroduced Miss Grace Greenwood, so-

College Notes

Y. W. C. A. cabinet meeting will be
held from 7 until 8 o'clock Thurs-
day evening at Newberry hall.
Gymnasium clothes that were left in
the lockers last year may be gotten
from Mrs. Blackburn on Friday, Oct.
24, at Barbour gymnasium.

For the "EXTRA CONCERT" Series

will take place in

Saturday, 8 to 12, Oct. 25th
THEREAFTER AT THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC
MAIL ORDERS received up to Friday noon, October
24, will be filled in advance, in the order of receipt as
near as possible to the location asked for.

I

I.

HILL

AUDITORIUM

Lockers will be given.
morning at' Barbour
Clothes will be sold at) all

out Friday
gymnasium.
other times.

,. , -

,ENS & PERSHING
Millinery Exclusive
Near State PHONE 1028.W'

-

W °'

Final tryouts for the Girls' Glee club
will be held' from 4 to 5 o'clock Mon-
day afternoon in, Miss Nora Crane
Hunt's studio, in the University School
of Music.
Dean Myra B. Jordan will be at
home to University women Tuesday
afternoons from November to March,

$25 PRIZE $25'' _
FOR THE BEST ADVERTISEMENT
WGRAPHS MADE AT THE RANDALL STUDIO
tl~aent is to fill a 2-column by 3-inch. space.
be NO pictur6 in the advertisement.
ust be delivered to the Randall' Studio, 121 E. Wash-
r' _....,.i.a.,.prs m e o

will receive a
nts which are,

,C
U

thie

cash prike of
used will re-
the Randall

cial director .of Martha Cook dorini- at 1215 Hill street.
tory, who spoke. to the girls. Owing k__
to illness. Mrs; -Mrya B. Jordan, whose Mrs. John R. Effinger will be at
duty it is to open these services, ws home to University women every Wed-
unable to be present.' After the serv\ flesday afternoon from November to
ices 'tea was served. '.\arch, at 1025 Martin street.
To Discuss Girl Reserve Work The Wonien's league will hold an
Miss H'ulda Bancroft, secretary of opening party Friday afternoon, Oct.
the University Y. W. C. A., and 20 31, in Barbour gymnasium.
University women-will meet with Miss
Litaker, secretary of QIrl Reserve University girls are needed by. the
work, at 4 o'clock Thursday afternbon Red Cross for case work. Please re-
in the city Y..W. C. A. rooms to fur- port atheadquarters on South State
ther discuss the organization of GfiIl street.
Reserve clubs.
Pay your subscription.ltUSIC N otes

rir G. C. Maedel, proprietor of
Brumm and H. F. Adams,

I Studio1
121 E. WASHINGtTON

1. November 6, 1919
ALLESANDRO BONCI, Italian Lyrio Tenor
ELEANOR BROCK, 'American Soprano
Signor Bonci landed in New York, Tuesday
evening, October 7, after an absence of several
years during which he won many triumphe 'in
his native land and elsewhere. His masterful
recital in the CHORAL UNION SERIES a num-
ber of years ago was an outstanding feature.
During the present season in addition to his
Ann Arbor recital he will .fill engagements in
New York, Chicago, Boston, Pittsburg, Cleve-
land, and Philadelphia. He will also be asso-
ciated with. the Chicago Opera Association and
will be heard in Cuba and Mexico.
December 15 1919
NEW YORK CHAMBER MUSIC SOCIETY
CAROLYN BEEBE, Pianist and Director
PIERRE HENRIOTTE, 1st Violin
SCIPIONE GUIDI, 2nd Violin
SAMUEL LIFSCHEY, Viola
PAUL KEFER, 'Cellist
EMIL MIX, Double Bass
GUSTAVE LANGENUS, Clarinet
WILLIAM KINCAID, Flute
HENRI DE BOSSCHER, Oboe
UGO: SAVOLINI, Bassoon
JOSEPH FRANZL, French Horn
This distinguished organization will appear
in a program of ensemble combinations. The
Press of the country is unanimous in theik
words of commendation, typical of which is the
following quotation from the New York Sun:
"For one happy, too rareevening, the, music
for its own sake holds the stage; the listening
ear and what soul one is permitted 'to retain in
these materialistic days. Playing admirably,
the Society, holds a unique position in the local
concert field. Miss Beebe played delightfully,
while her associates gave her valuable service
in the ensemble."

ESTABLISHED 1857

MAIL
ORDERS
PRiPTLY
IILLED

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9

Chase Sykes and Horace L. Davis.
will leave the first part of November
for Texas, where they will give a
tournee of joint concerts. They were.
both Prominent in University affairs.
Mr. Davis was leader of the Univer-
sity Glee club a few years ago. He
spent two years in Italy studying
voice and also served in the army in
France for two years. At the pres-
ent time he is in Chicago.,
The University School of Music
Girls' Glee club will hold' try-outs.
from 4:30 to 5:30 o'clock Thursday in
Mr. Lockwood's studio in the School
of Music. This club is exclusively for
School of Music 'girls.
Additional pianos are being install-
ed today in the practice studios of the
School of Music anex. . The building
has been used for the past two years
for Red Cross purposes. Owing to the
large enrollment in the school this
season it'has been necessary to use
the building to relieve the congested'
conditions at the main building.
The public sale 'of tickets for the-'
Extra Concert series will be from
'8 to 12" o'clock Saturday morning at
the Hill auditorium box office. All,
tickets not previously ordered by mail
will be placed on sale at that time.
However, all prders received before
Friday noon will be filled in ad-
vance.
One of the musical 'events of last
week in Kalamazoo was the recital
given by Theodore Harrison' at the
Vine street auditorium under the au-
spices of the Kalamazoo teachers' in-
stitute.
The' Michigan Daily, delivered to
your 'door daily except Monday, $3.50
a year.-Adv.
Branch Nickels Arcade

t

3. Jauduary 23, 1920

II

MISCHA LEVITSKI, Phenomenal Russian Pianist
He has justified every encomium passed upon
him since he made his 'sensational debut in
1916. Not since Ignace Jan Paderewski con-
quered America with his entrancing art, has
any pianist been so universally acclaimed as
the new Rising Star, as has been the case with
Mischa Levitski. He compels your, attention
and secures your full appreciation.

'I

I

I I

Dainty Blouses for All Occasions

4. February 28, 1920

n,,has a failing for blouses this. year-blouses plain, and blouses fancy, and es-
uses with bead ancd embroidery trimming. And she has so elaborated some of
ey can be readily worn in the afternoon to informal gathekings. 'These dainty
the season's more elaborate skirts can be so cleverly matched as not to be distin-
om a satin frock.

CAROLINA LAZZARI, Prima Donna Contralto of
the Metropolitan Opera Company, late of the Chi-
cago Opera Company
This excellent artist will appear in a pro-
gram of songs and arias, a field in which she
is fully as great and satisfying as she is in
opera. During the past two years she has de-
lighted thousands of the most critical music
lovers in the great music centers of this coun-
try. Art, intelligence and a charming person-
ality are admirably combined in this most at-
tractive and capable artist.

,_I:

.1

;1

fond of brilliant colors?

Morning

n glow satin in the most brilliant
with yarn embroidery to secure
here are blouses in emerald, car-
iking black and whitei:efects.

Our line of blouse for campus and street wear
is just as varied in our elaborate assortment. We
have in silks and'satins severe and mannish tailored
effects. 'Other blouses are but semi-tailored with
clever collar and cuff finishings.
The voile and organdie blouse will always be,
a favorite for campus wear. We have many "dif-
ferent" blouses of these materials with stitchings,
embroidery and unique neck and sleeve finishings
to make them attractive.

5. April 1, 1920

TRIO DE LUTECE

All the color combinations are unusual even
n the predominate color is not so brilliant. One'
pretty blouse in grey georgette has navy
ding and embroidery, others have the,;Russian'
ise effect in figured georgette.

GEORGE BARRERE, Flute
CARLOS SALZEDO, Harp
PAUL KEFER, 'Cello
In a program of soli, duets, and trios.
In ancient times during the Roman invasion,
there dwelt on what is the present site of the
City of Paris, a little community known as Lu-
tetia, or, as the French have it, Lutece. It is a
pretty name and an unusual one, and seemed
altogether and entirely appropriate when sev-
eral years ago three distinguished French mu-
sicians, erstwhile Parisians, forgathered and
decided to band themselves together perma-
nently as a trio, because they- had so long
known one another and enjoyed so extiremely
playing with one another; moreover, as artists
of equal rank, an uncommonly fine symmetry
was assured.

I

Suits. Pressed while you wait.

_

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